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Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)
" beginning right now. >>> welcome to "the kudlow report". i'm larry kudlow. we're live here at 7:00 eastern, 4:00 pacific. two in one crimea, the ukraine where 2,000 russian troops moved in and what new government in kiev is calling an arms invasion. nbc news steve handelsman joins us now with more. good evening, steve. >> reporter: good evening. headline is definitely those russian troops, medium size force newly in ukraine. the question is, what is vladimir putin's plan? the day began with just a few russian troops seizing control of a pair of airports in crimea, southern ukraine, an area historically linked to russia with mostly russian speakers and a big russian naval place. then plane full of russian troops began flying in maybe 2,000 could be more said u.s. officials. russians earlier told secretary of state kerry they would not invade ukraine and said this troop movement was allowed in a treaty they previously had with ukraine but president obama came to the white house briefing room to urge putin to stop. >> any violation of ukraine's sovereigncy and territorial integrity would be d
" beginning right now. ♪ good evening, everyone. i'm larry kudlow. this is "the kudlow report." we are live here at 7:00 p.m. eastern, 4:00 p.m. pacific. we have three developing stories for you right at the top of the show. first let's go to arizona, where everyone is waiting for arizona governor jan brewer to sign or veto a controversial sexual orientation discrimination bill. nbc news' jay gray is live in phoenix for us this evening. good evening, jay. i hear there's some movement going on. >> reporter: there is, larry. good evening. we are now learning within the next 45 minutes arizona governor jan brewer will come out and speak about her decision, what she has decided to so with sb-1062. a lot of people have said this is a controversial bill that would allow businesses to not serve people based on their sexual preference or anything else for that matter, and there have been a lot of businesses stepping to the plate saying something's got to be done, including the nfl with a super bowl schedule to be here next year. the nfl has said, look, we're considering everything as this bills con
. i'm larry kudlow. this is "the kudlow report." we are live here at 7:00 p.m. eastern and 4:00 p.m. pacific. we're going to go right to our expert panelists, take a look at the financial, the military and the strategic issues here. we have nick byrnes, former undersecretary of state, retired four star general barry mccaffrey and from the council of foreign relations, ben steele. general, if i may go to you first, sir. one of the big headlines, as you may know, russia to ukraine, surrender crimean forces or face a military storm. that storm is scheduled at 5:00 a.m. tomorrow, about 10:00 tonight. what's your take on that, a military storm coming? >> well, the only one thing i'm sure of in this entire crisis is the russians will never end a military stronghold to crimea. >> i don't hear general mccaffrey. let me go to -- >> studio, have you got this? >> i'm sorry. i'm disconnected from general mccaffrey. let me go to nick byrnes and see if he can answer -- we'll go to ben steele who's right here with me on set. do you think this deadline is for real and do you think there's going t
evening, everyone. i'm larry kudlow. this is the "kudlow report." we're live at 7:00 p.m. eastern and 4:00 p.m. on the west coast. our top story tonight, will arizona governor jan brewer veto a gay discrimination bill passed by the state legislature. nbc news joins us with the details. good evening. >> reporter: of course the poe opponents call it a religious freedom bill. in any event, governor brewer who is on the spot on this has just returned to arizona after attending a three-day governor's conference in washington. she'll know that the momentum toward a veto has been building fast. >> all right. i guess we lost the tape, mike, but we got you and that's just as important. >> i guess we did, yeah. >> i'm reading the same thing that you are reading. it looks like you've got businesses like apple and the nfl super bowl putting pressure on her, but you have some well meaning people on the religious right who are going to fight this. >> reporter: steve pierce was the majority whip and the republican senate. it was a vote along party lines. pierce said he supported it, voted for it. he d
report beginning right now. >>> good evening everyone. i'm larry kudlow. this is the kudlow report. we're live here 4:00 pacific. the stocks closed at an all thyme low today. good evening robert. >> hi larry. we finally made it. closing highs across the board for the s&p 500, russell 2000 and mid cap. stocks slowly climbed higher as janet yellen in the senate. they're monitoring closely in case there's a fundamental problem. those were soothing words in the congress. she's got the wise grandma college professor way. the question was differential. jcpenney was up big time, loss not as bad as expected. the company said store sales would increase 3 to 4%. chicko closed the bottom. >>> back to ukraine. russia is getting more addre aggressi aggressive. good evening jim. >> the main flash point strategic because of the black sea base there. after scuffles with proe and antirussian protestors outside the parliament, this building was seized this morning by armed men with rpg's, ak 47's and sniper rifles. they raised the russian flag over the building where it's flyifly ing tonight. police sur
evening, i'm larry kudlow. this is the "kudlow report." we're live at p.m. eastern and 4:00 p.m. pacific. it was the best day of the year for the dow. markets in rally mode as ukraine tensions seemed to ease. bob joins us live with much more. >> this was a classic relief rally with historic highs in the s&p 500 but more than that, the highs in the mid cap and the small cap, the russell 2,000. this was a broad rally. we had roughly six to one declining. nine out of ten sectors in the s&p 500 were up. that's very unusual. health care was up as much as cyclical groups. a lot of traders assume the tension and the ukraine thing would go on a lot longer than this. it's not over obviously but there's a sense there's been a deescalation. the volatility dropped because of that. it shot from 14 to 16 yesterday and back to 14 today because even though it's unclear what the scope of the russian military action might be, an outright invasion of the whole country with tanks for example rolling into kiev looks unlikely. if this story stays relatively quiet tomorrow, the attention is going to quickly sh
with the new ukrainian foreign minister. john harwood has more. >> good evening, larry. the u.s. positioned some planes, a u.n. envoy was harassed in crimea. there was a pledge for an aid package to go with $1 billion from the united states that's under discussion. john kerry met with his ukrainian and russian counterparts and compressed optimism that those talks would continue and bear fruit. >> we agreed to continue intense discussions in the coming days with russia, with the ukrainance, in order to see how we can help normalize the situation, stabilize it and overcome the crisis. all parties agreed today that it is important to try to resolve these issues through dialogue. >> of course, the question is when the russian and ukrainian foreign ministers will meet. russia is resisting that, because they don't recognize the new ukrainian government. meanwhile, members of congress tomorrow are going to start debating a sanctions resolution as a means of putting pressure on russia to take that off-ramp that u.s. officials are trying to get them to take, larry. >> john, in that rambling semi-new
well. i don't want you in atmel, but i want to, you a happy anniversary. can i go to larry in arkansas, please. larry? >> caller: yeah, jim, nice to hear from you. >> how are you? >> caller: good. i have a question about tyson stock. jim, last quarter 2013, sales up 7% from the prior year. are they keeping administrative and general expenses down and keeping the operating profit up? >> they've done a fabulous job, larry. i want to tell you, i miss it. i thought that this was a play that didn't have this kind of shelf life, but the grain costs came down. i was thinking farmed and dangerous, they're thinking it's a real fantastic situation. the bulls have been right on tyson. i have not been bullish enough. can i go to carolyn in kentucky, please? carolyn? >> caller: hi, jim, this is carolyn, morganfield, kentucky. i have a question about pinnacle foods, pf. i own some shares and i'm looking to increase my shares, but with a focus on healthy lifestyles and the slow start-up of pinnacle foods, is that a wise move? >> i don't know. i think, let's hear, they report next week. now, i will te
david. i wouldn't have had the platform that i did without him. i think he understood larry and i had just came in to the league to shine light on the celtics and lakers, when larry came in, took us to another level. when i was on my rookie -- my rookie season, when i was in the finals against the 76ers, it was tape delay. he brought the finals to prime time. the money these guys make, they owe a lot of credit to david stern for that. >> an aunt tra prat nuer and globalized the sport where the way it hadn't been from the dream team on. talk about why you're on that list. largely because of what you've done in developing businesses. most especially in inner city areas. why was that an imperative to you, and let me ask a kind of -- i don't want this to come out the wrong way. are there opportunities in the inner cities that aren't there in other areas, because if you do something good and big, there's a little less competition there? >> you said it right. i think for me it was focusing on the urban consumer, the urban market. there was a high demand there, and when you think abouts lan
over again. >> his real name is larry. >> is that true? >> larry berra. >> yogi has a better ring. >>> anyway, when we come back, an up-dale date on this morning's rebound. plus, did the weather put the brakes on auto nation's sales? mike jackson rolls out the results here on cnbc. and the prophet marcus lemonis has a big decision to make tonight. also, as we head to a break, take a look at yesterday's winners & losers. ♪ ok, how about thirty seconds? at comcast business our internet is fast. up to 5x faster than slow dsl from the phone company. and our phone's better too. sign up for internet and voice and find out how to get four weeks of internet for free. time to make the call. 800-501-6000 comcast business. built for business. predibut, manufacturings a prettin the united states do. means advanced technology. we learned that technology allows us to be craft oriented. no one's losing their job. there's no beer robot that has suddenly chased them out. the technology is actually creating new jobs. siemens designed and built the right tools and resources to get the job done. li
is because tech isn't really contributing. a lot of people, even larry summers, talking about how cheap it is to be a start-up today and get a market value. maybe that's a problem. anyway, let's get to salesforce.com reporting earnings. they're down about 1.5% after hours. josh lipton has the numbers. >> sales force just reporting. the street was looking for 6 cents on 1.3 billion. sales force reports 7 cents on 1.15 billion. so a beat on the bottom and the top. just looking through here, deferred revenue up 35% to 2.5 billion. that looks a little better than what the street was looking for. subscription up 37% to 1.08 billion. a little better. services at 70 million, a little light. in terms of the forecast, q-1 basically in line here. they're looking for eps of 9 to 10 cents. the street was looking for 10 cents. q-1 revenue, 1.21 billion. that's a bit better than what the street was looking for. that stock has been up big this year. up about 60% in the past 12 months. kelly, back to you. >> yeah, salesforce.com, such a great story. josh, thank you. sales force chairman and ceo marc be
a challenge sense barbara boxer. the billionaire tech executive formerly served as chief of staff to larry summers during the clinton presidency. could easily finance her own campaign which would run $30 million to $40le. . stories i argue thinly reported there. but we will see. >> whether she has political ambitions, obviouslyquestion. one wonder why up against bongsbong bongsbongs boxer when feinstein's up in 18 and will be 85 and expected not run. a nasty primary campaign in a democratic state. >> facebook may be losing one of its rainmakers in term of modernization. >> i think it's part of the narrative, she's 44, ambitious, she has been as we pointed out involved in politics in a way, serving with larry summers years ago. >> $1.6 billion. >> made the billionaire's list for the first time on "forbes." following berkshire's shareholder letter, warren buffett sat down with becky quick who joins us with more from omaha. tour deforce, you guys covered everything from bitcoin, coke, ibm, activism. where to begin? >> you know, i thought we'd start out talking about what's happening today, ca
. larry ellison years ago poked at them for not focusing on enterprise. a this point they've got a strong distance with xbox cloud potential, advertising potential. they can't break away from that. they've got to separate brand for the 18 to 34 set than they do for folks older who associate them with windows. they've got to figure out how to manage it. >> one to watch. not just microsoft but ballmer's future and see where that takes him over time. >>> the winkle-naut twins using bitcoin to book a flight or the virgin galactic's space flight. tickets are $250,000. my question was why would you say that on a day where an asteroid is going to come closer to the earth than the moon but clearly they're not done making news winklevoss. >> great marketing for bitcoin. the winklevosses owns a lot. getting virgin galactic back in the space. they own a lot of bitcoin at a cheap price. bitcoin is 659 according to coin desk. so the winklevoss are getting that flight cheaper than anybody. >> is this a savvy investment? >> a month ago they said we expect bitcoin to go to $4
economy and employment and capital doing well. had almost -- >> you sound like larry summers. >> it has 55 employees, right? >> it will have 100 by the summer. >> they will double their employment base and add measurably to the u.s. economic base. >> let's bring tim seymour into that conversation. what's on your radar today? >> one of the things we're going to do on "fast money" is our segment which is buy or bye-bye. i think there are 73 stocks in the s&p at 52-week highs. we know the market is strong. facebook is a classic example of that. what do you do here with a company that really has shown that they can monetize their mobile business and yet the valuation is very uncomfortable for a guy like me who is a value player? that's what we're trying to look at. i think you take profits. you trade in ranges, especially in places that have worked recently. the gold miners are another place that is an interesting place to be fading some of this. i don't think gold has found a level where it's ready to go higher. >> michael, i want to know generally speaking as people are going to sit back, ta
. >> are you working with a bunch of egomaniacs at blackrock? is larry fink -- what's it like there? are you making $100 million a year? which questions do you want to answer? >> it's a little below that, joe. just a bit. >> is it crazy there? are people with whips? >> no. >> no? >> there are no whips. >> yesterday they were at a party. >> i have yet to see a whip in my nine years with the firm. >> your personal life might be a different -- kidding. >>> coming up, target's first quarterly results since the massive security breach. how much did it impact the bottom line? we'll find out at 7:30 a.m. eastern. >>> first, though, michelle is in kiev. have you tried the chicken yet, michelle? >> i had chicken kiev for dinner last night, yes, in fact. and i liked it. it was good. so listen. goldman sachs has very few investments in ukraine, but we found one of them. the ceo of that company up next and the latest from ukraine. see you after the break. [ intercom ] drivers, to your marks. go! [ male announcer ] it's chaos out there. but the m-class sees in your blind spot... ♪ pulls you back into y
. >> senator pat toomey joining us. tune in tonight, larry are interview congressman dave camp. >>> meanwhile, tweet time. according to the "wall street journal" companies could being looking at your old s.a.t. scores. yikes. when considering you for a job. we're asking you, employers looking back at your s.a.t. score is as irrelevant to future performance as blank looking at blank. classic analogy. tweet us yours @. in a world that's changing faster than ever, we believe outshining the competition tomorrow quires challenging your business inside and out today. at cognizant, we help forward-looking companies run better and run different - to give your customers every reason to keep looking for you. so if you're ready to see opportunities and see them through, we say: let's get to work. because the future belongs to those who challenge the present. to manage your money.r guy around 2 percent that's not much, you think except it's 2 percent every year. go to e*trade and find out how much our advice and guidance costs. spoiler alert. it's low. it's guidance on your terms not ours. e*trade. less
Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)